The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 9, 1945 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 9, 1945
Page 1
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VOL. XLI—NO. 249 BlythevUle Dally K»w» BIythevllle Courier 'HEVILLEICOURIER NEWS BlytharlUe Herald Mississippi Valley Leader AliKANSAS. TUKSDAY, JANUARY 9, 1946 2ND INVASION FLEET OFF LUZON, ~ ~—— *: ... •'..... r \ I : ~r : i'_ r~! 11 r- /-.. . • • ». « .• .... » SINGLE COPIES FIVE.CENTS ,' Vapor Trails Fill European Skies '-•^ >S X^f^^^Mtoi^i """i"S*Ws- - " - - »-r, ..__, Vapor trails fill the skies above as Allied planes engage enemy planes i alert, 51-jvf anti-aircraft battery is silhoucted ninny" <u. n . „ ., . " •»' terrific dog -fight. Below an as they nwait an incoming enemy slrafer. .somewhere in Ger- S. Signal corps photo.frcm'NEA Telepholo.) F.D.R. Warns War In Europe May Lost Another 78 Months; Asks 83 Billions For Budget WASHINGTON, Jan. n (U.P.)-Prc S i t | C Jil Boosevclt told Congress today thai the war in Europe mav drag out another year and a half, ami that the nation must make adequate financial pis™ to back up the fighting forces All ni all the President estimate's that the dollar and ' ' In his annual budget message to Congress, Mi-. Roose- said ther uo justification for tax reduction aflong l in mo,V... ------ lk "'b velt.said there is as — - AV ft I* '"However, "the President proposed*-— a flexible 194C fiscal year budget whicli will slash government expenditure by somei $17,800,000,000 He proposed that the' government' plan lo spend some 83 -billion dollars in fiscal 1948, 70 billion of which will go for war expenditures, 19 billion dollars Iras than the current year war spending budget. With the costs .of war piling • higher, you will want to know, of qpurse, : hpw : you, yourself;; will' be rfffecteri. Well, it is estimated that the.national debt will :• be .over 292 billion dollars by June, 1946 And on the basis of 138 million Americans, the per capita share in national debt will be over S2000 lor every man, woman and child for fhe nation. The deficit fiscal year alone, from July i 1945, to June 30. 13113, is expected to amount to $293 for every American. , Peacetime Itciliiclioii Seen The President's message dealt not only with the war .program but looked into plans for a peace time economy as well! In a preview .of actual post war demobilization plans, his message describes a post war cut of annual expenditures to 50 billion dollars in the demobilization period. The expenditures will'keep on the down swing until they have reached a 25 billion dollar mark, and" then will level off." And the post war lax program offers the nation a brieht prospect, indeed. The President says that in order to keep the level of employment up to requirements for n prosperous nation, there must be a tremendous increase in peace lime consumer demands. And the only way lhat consumers will spend their money is if their tax burdens are lightened. However, the President warns that'all [his is far in the future, that we should be making a tragic mistake if we under 'estimate the task directly before us. W&uld Continue I.cml-I.p.isc . To touch briefly on oilier phases of the President's message, Mr. Roosevelt urged that we continue lend lease to the full extent necessary to win the war. However, he r.dded that the program will be liquidated at the end of:the war unless our help is needed:; to. relieve .distress In llberated;iar«as. War veterans will get a'' ; sizeable chunk of next year's expenditures The government probably will pay out well over nine billion dollars to war veterans along with interest on the debt and tax refunds. The President also' urges early consideration of the extension of Social Security and a far reaching agricultural program to do away with unmanageable surpluses. He says surpluses Indicate that we arc producing too much of the wrong things. As for clamp-downs on wages and prices, the President says we're holding the line against inflation, and we must keep on with rationing and price controls as long as certain materials are scarce. President Roosevelt held another session today—a conKrcnce with Bank Declares Annual Dividend Lynch Gives Report Of Prosperous Year As Directors Meet Stockholders of Farmers Bank and Trust Company, In their annual meeting today, declared the usual 10 per cent dividend, reeiect- ed directors and heard a report of the year's business which disclosed deposits totaling $8,557,675.41. Directors, in a later meeting reelected regular officers of Hie bank and filled one vacancy. The report made by the president, B. A. Lynch, revealed that with capital slock oi $150,000; surplus of $150,000 and undivided profits of S107.438.1G, the total capital was $8,965,113.51. "We plan to give tho best possible financial service to the community in the coining year," Mr Lynch announced following the meeting. Officers who will serve- the bank in 1946 are: Mr. Lynch, president; Dr. I. R. Johnson, vice president; Fred E. Warren, cashier; Rodney Bajiisier, assistant cashier; Riley B. Jones, assistant cashier, Max Logan, assistant cashier; c. A. Cunningham, secretary; Reid and Evrard, attorneys; Dixie Crawford, manager of Insurance Department; Mrs. Grace Webb Wilks, assistant manager, .succeeding Miss Pearl I,cc, resigned. Directors arc: C. A. Richards, J. Louis Cherry, C. A. Cunningham. B. S. Simmons, Fred E, Warren, Dr. I. R. Johnson and B. A. Lynch. Lynch Speaker At Lions Cfub Meeting Today B. A. Lynch was guest speaker at today's luncheon meeting of members of the Blythcvllie Lions Club at Hotel Noble. Introduced' by the Rev. S. B. Wilford, Me. Lynch told listeners of his recent trip to Washington, D. c.', where he attended a meeting of agricultural leaders for a discussion of postwar problems In lhat field. Mr. Lynch participated In this discussion ns n representative of the Arkansas Bankers Association. R. E. Van ifooser was inducted into membership of the local club at today's meeting, when Lieut, .(j.g.) Butler Barksdaie was a guest. top congressional leaders over disturbing trends in the nation's thinking along foreign policy lines, Congressional leaders say they're hoping that the forthcoming meeting of Ihc Big Three may check .the downward trend of public enthusiasm over relallons wilh our' allies. Earl P. Sullivan Lost In Pacific Blyfheville Seaman Is Reported Missing By Navy Department Earl P.,Sullivan, seaman first cass of ,the.Navy and husband of the former'Miss .Harriet Brown is missing ;in: 'action, the Navy Department today-In/prmed his wife ' No details of "the date or place were disclosed but: his last letter ''.ome.wa5v,vrlttsrf Dec. 8. Veteran of' engagemenls at Sal- pan and Guam, (ie :later was given a furlough and-visited at home in September prior to returning to the Pacific. This was hts only furlough since entering the Navy. Enlisting in the Navy last January, he soon .was sent into foreign service. As a .member of the 58th Task Force, he has iiad many exciting experiences of which he looked forward to telling his family when the war was over, he told them when last home. He had served four'morilhs aboard a destroyer at that time. • Mr. Sullivan's' wife anc! their two daughters, Earlinc and Louise make their home at-708 Clark. His parent, Mr. and Mrs. R. U Sullivan, and his sister, Mrs. Neville BJako- more, live on North Second street. Jay tee Week To Be Observed By Group Here James Smothermon, president of the BlythevUle Junior Chamber of Commerce, .today, announced that National Junior chamber of Commerce Week' will be observed by the local chapter, in conjunction with 800 other units throughout the nation, during the week of Jar.. The Junior Chamber of Commerce movement was founded Jan. 31, 1920, In St. Louis, with 12 units forming the original nucleus. The local chapter was formed in 1940. Highlight of the week will be the selection of an outstanding young man, between the ages of 21 and 35, to be presented with the distinguished service award key for the most outstanding contribution to this community during the past year. Court when Court Will Convene Civil Division'of Circuit win convene here Monday „..>.., the new officials will make their first appearance in tills capacity. James c. Hal c or Marlon, prose- cwiiiff attorney, and Percy Wrigh' deputy for North Mississippi County, will appear for tile stale. T,,rf I ?'"' be P resl(I <!d over by Judge Zal B. Harrison. Miss Cox Appointed Miss Emma Cox of O.sccola ycs- lerday was named a member of Ihe Arkansas Division Board of Directors of the Arkatisas-Tennessee- Misslssippi Motion Picture Owners' Association in Memphis. The group had a one-day convention there. Chicago Wheat open high low close May . 168=S 166% 165 1S5W 16G* Jlll v • 160 160 I57it 158% 159?; Chicago Rye open high low close y . no 119 ni mvi ng^ J«ly . 116% 110J4 115!S 115V1 ll«',i Says Administ Ing lhat his election was 11 from the people to Ben Lnncy of Cnnulen liccrii: ernor of Arkansas today clear evidence he would every cfforl toward clfice. The two points on were (1) Ihul as Ihc people's lax money be a conservative, leader of a slate's | . ol a stale government and representative programs for the menl, he would be lie bolstered his i tor economy with Announcement that into effect mi hninc reduction could be-token- ing of the homestead (now $1000) to $2000. Till would elfecl n tax reduction. Wants Trend Heverseil The'keynbtc of his niu Inaugural address to me: General Assembly In chamber, was the simpl' to see this trend reversed.' ; "The manner it government.;-is..,i bor," said the new governor.' riculture must be meet Its problems tl flcatlon, improved new markets. Industry must be urged to o\ dices and work in pic in thrift,-efficiency, sound agcment, and good will. F prise must be preserved." the war and the peace. "However, certainly : bjectivc must be to pii of State in order. Fo years, we have been cc: . well enough alone; and, as a sequence, we are faced with : gcrous trend in government. Outlines Principles -. zen and as your governor, I slmll use every means at my command to preserve this basic principle of Democracy." Modern government—local, state, national—is too complex and hns too many overlapping functions, he satd. "We can bring about an Immediate improvement in this situation by simplifying in every known way the administration of our slnlc governmental affairs; by reluming to local government those functions which pertain to local conditions; by providing state governmental services in matters affecting the state as a whole; and by leaving to the federal government those problems lhat arc national In scope. ' "If we have any desire or hope for lessening the cost and increasing the eiliciency of government, we must discontinue the practice of pyramiding one governmental agency upon another wilitau; regard to the necessity for and the cost of such additional undertakings. To me the problem we face as a state is not different from that we face as individuals. II is not a mailer of wJial we want, it is a matter of what we are willing to pay /or nnd can af- lord to pay for. "We cannot demand of and receive from stale government, bone- fils and services without paying the bill in one way or another." At this point he offered his immediate recommendations ns regards departmental consolidation, all of which already had been handed to the pre-scssion joint Budget Committee. "These recommendations," Governor Laney said in his forthright address, "point the way, and with the voluntary aid of certain public-' spirited citizens, I shall continue my studies, anticipating additional recommendations to the General Assembly." Regarding schools, he said, "I believe lhat every boy and girl in Arkansas should have every educational opi>orUm!ty enjoyed by children of other states, but added: "I am cognizant of the very jig- jmes ifivf )day r fntintt fui iun noitty rnment i. 9.— Dcchir- as 11 mandate ring economy to Ihe man- govcrnniont liccanie gov- ay rwd gave ilU (Urcct his lowering the : efficiency oC ions and ser- llcttoii.of Ills i which the left no doubt ilnlstrator of oy lie would 1 (2) us .the >!o, Uic 'head t of service, Arkansas in site's bct'tei 1 - roarcsstve. : mmbndiillons : unheralded hey were' put o stop In lax en— thc'nils- d exemption' lis, of course, ! notion. i -versed usually short Mnbers of the Hie IIou'so v stateinenl: in our lives -I should like ed." ch the slato listered will on Iho prog'i islry, and 1ft- vernor." "Ag- icouraged to Migli- dlvcrs!- cthods, imcl v -and labor rc6mc prejii- a'rmony. We bur power to Yg taxes and >ct an exiim- suuncl man. Free cnter- d." icople o( Ar- livc is io win : our second it our House r too many intent to let rt, as a noh- with a uan- nent. : ples > tl many that the govern- y smacks of »m. This nn- ihe concept for the citl- i'OIMY'S tt'AR ANALYSIS Japanese Hope Suicide Fljers Can Turn Tide By DAVID WKKKS Vnlteil 1'ress SUff Writer Tile Japs'? re staking n big chunk of their hope for victory on n nimjlo word. , 'linm of le'igciid. ' The woril is Kmnlkn;:c. It Ims been KO well played'' up' b'y the Jiip propagandists that It Uiis coiuu to iueaivlo the. people a sort of "open sesame" ns; the formula lor (he defeat of (lie United Stales. A sort 'of mini-all for.' Japan's ollici 1 inllitiu-y ' shortcomings! : • •: Actually. 1 the Kmnlk'na h nn organization of young Japanese pilots pledged to die for thelr'cnipcro'r by deliberately ramming their planes against American Supcrfartrc.s.Wi, warships or other ' Important targets.- Their reward is n'. higher 'commission, after they reach their ancestors'. , ..••,' They're the suicide squad uf iiic air. /'.-' When l)>o Kamikaze corps mis funned, the Jnp propagandists tmil- ed it up for nil It wns worth. They presented it to the people iis Japan's, secret weapon' which .would destroy Us . enemies.' They did a thorough selling job to boost the sagging morale of ..the Jnpimrsa people. ' ^ J:ijj 1'ubllo Iteucls - In fact, they oversold It. Anil recently, they've hart ' to apply a considerable dose of sedative to Iho Jnp spirit of false optimism. Such blurbs us "human 'aerial torpedoes" and "V-l rockcls bomu^ : wUli eyes" had -been applied by. elfcn'osceni press agents to describe' .the Kamikaze filers: And no less a person 'than General YnmlshUn, the Jap commander In the Philippines .who is taking such a cuffing at the moment, told •the folks bank home s Uint,-thr v Knml- pzc wns n" surc-firi wA'y; lo ,'w'ln the wnr. fyow, the l>i'OpagandlsU arc trying to do some un-selllng. For example, the chief of the mival press section of Japanese Imperial " headquarters has .warned. the Japanese people not to expect everything under Ihc rising Eun from Ihe.Knnilknuc. . , In a. recent! broadcast, he said: ".We often, lienr people say 'thai the war is being 'won now that Hie special attack corps has gone Into action." And he adds: "Such thoughts are far from correct," . Then, he went on to give the tip- off to the real -.situation. He said Jnpan never would Iinve hnd to resort to suicide, nlr tactics If she hnd sufficient ; planes .to conduct what he called ."normal" air Warfare. , . ' , It's Interesting, however, to trace the origin of the word Kamikaze, and hew it came to be ' attached to the suicide^ air pilots. ., ( i "/Hvlnc Wind" Knmllcnzc' Is a combination of the Japanese characters, kainl, which means "divine" and "knxe" which means "wind." in other Words, Vniml!rn7;> mnn>*e "*4fTil,.n ...t...iii i ^ — ; . , K German Losses May Turn Tide, Bradley States .But Ho Soys Germans Are Not On The Edge Of Collapse Yot l'AIU^ ( Jan. o lUI'l— The buttle of the Dclgiiiii .bulge, now eolnj; In(o Its fourih week, may actually shorten the wnr intend of pulling off^ the' day of peace. Such n prediction comes this af- tcrhoon from Meiilcimrtt Oencral Oilini 1 y. .Bradley, commander « the IVclftli Army 'Group. As he siioko, American and 'Drltlsh .sol- dlors fought t(i whittle, more land from -the borders of the bulge. •.'Til-lite first public statement since del-man , ^arslml Von llnnstedl loused his coiinlcr offensive on December IS, Uradlcy admits m ilicso words, "The nclticil tlmliiR of the -attack and Us titrcngth wcr sdmeivhnt of a siu-prlne." '• • ' !l|it then he ad(ls,,"Ocrmnn losses ill this offensive have been tro- -mcndous. The Oerimui deild Jinc wounded must be many more times ihe mimbcr -we )mv« siifferoc fSvciits may prove that the 'losses •will • nmtei-Inlly nffect, the Qornmn nbll(ty to resist on -the western fi'oul.", •-,-.! Before' concluding, the so-ca!!ec doughboy's general makes oiia-lhlii quite clear,. He suld that onec'tlu Ardninics salient, has been wlpcc oul, the .12th Army Oroii|j, which now controls only lb c 3rd Army, .will resume control of ; tbo Arnci'l- can. First and. Ninth Annies, icm- ))ol:nr|ly, under Marsli'al' Monlgom- c|i y- .'..,. . • I'anks I'usli Aiicad ,' /In ,t)io . Ardennes sullenl ll»elf, American, lufantrymoh, mil'ililni throilsli ^.jynlst, '(^ drifts nhd slushy toads have advanced ' 'moVc' (hflii Mi'b miles tltrdiigh "tlio north- enr flank of the, bulge In a pow- fr drive ' that .has carried' within rour-inlles oflho Houffallw- st V.lh ffiKlnyay, the. Insf highway s|lll open toVonriundslcdL's troops m the pocket. And 11,1s afternoon •Y.nnk 'artllleryincn' nre lobbing WJ shells .onto Nazi troops and armor pushing boll) east' mid west. •' . j'l'hb second' n/ain highway, the St. V'tli-La Hoche two-lanci 1 — already has been cut in several places: Alnerlcan ,, doughboys have poured IhrbUBh the gnjjs for gains of njore than a mile, and , have over-run three towns. Tiie latest report one column ha/i swing- to «-itliin a mile of Ln Roche, the keystone base of tho Ardennes salient, mil It is encountering fierce Nazi resistance Ami front line reports tell -of a roaring tank battle which Is 'raijiiu; back and forth nnildsf. a swirling snow storm, . But the very tnct'that the Nazis are -nutting nip n loiigli fight both at La Hoche and before the Third Army troops above Uastognc has led many observers to believe that osa Armada Reported Maneuvering In Lingayen Gulf For Landing; Other Said To Be Hear Manila Tokyo returned .Dies In Battle lly United 1'rcs.i to the an .iflei (mother ,. , f . , --;--„ to rcpoi L anothei tlcct oil Mr/.oii in .(.lie Philippines •Hie Jniw nre being hit NO haid and so fast txvei a 1000 mile lire.of their empire .thnl Iheli accounts of the wide" apreiwl action are becoming Mmosl incohc.cnt I However, hero !«',« brief "jiimmiuy of the voonmouLs,. based .on official American lepc ^n^l_wluU._^vo cmi piccejniUiom enemy broadcasts First 'lok\o says a second big Amcilcan Invasion armada has np- iwared In Llngajen Oulf, the vulnerable spot on Luzon, and Is maneuvering foi landing operation? Jlio Jap radio says our force's arc waiting only for the zero hour before storming ashore This latest armada, says Tokyo, con-jtels of about 150 sblps.Wl of them n p- pafently,, Iransiwrb The first armada, which Tok>o Bald bombirdcd n ?7-m!le stretch of tho Lingayen dull coast lino with heavy shells mid currier plane bombs, withdrew soulhwaid, andj now Is lying on Manila Hcporl Mighty Armbda r ' Moreover, the Jain hnyo reported for Ihd flnt tlmfi Hie sighting on Januaiy 3rd of a tremendous Amci- Icftn fleet of 210 trim-sports, 20 aircraft carriers, plus capital ships and clertrdyois, moving toward the Philippines fiom New Guinea and the Miirlalias. So much for what tho Japs say Now, heio Is what we know A big fote of American Superfortiesses fiom Salpan hit Industrial targets ln f Tokyo In daylight and in good wealhor 'I lie Japs bay Ihere were flfl planes FUsilUs will be announced Pfe .Tr,, mo ,, Tl«, «. son -of-Mr a" C examln°ed" 11119 '"' th ° " nm " EC K:^^^ ?^»>>™ only a short lime 'atlcr he had recovered from wounds, received '.In aii eiirllev batlli German Drive Upon Budapest LONDON, Jan. 0 (U.P.)—Uns- lim troops on the eastern from ire knifing into the side of n German thrust towards Budapest. The Nazis went over to the attack In a franlic effort lo push through the lied Army's lines nround the Hungailon capital, and they, were /nsl reported 10 miles outside of Ihe city. -. • . : fiut I hen. Ihc Russians struck, at the northern flunk of the relief column In a strong counter-drive So far the Nazis' push hasn't been copped, bul the Moscow ramiriuni- lells lion of equipment. of tremendous dcstruc- cnemy mnjjinowcr and ne wind." Jnp- nncsc legend has 'it that- some 100 years ago, when Japan was threatened by an invasion of the Asiatic warlord Kublal Khan, the country was saved by divine aid In the form of a fierce gale which helped the Japanese rout the- Mongol Invaders. The gale supposedly was the dl- vlnc answer to the prayers of Hie Japanese nation, led by the retired emperor. Thus It was called Ihc "kamikaze" or "divine wind." Drawing the parallel, the Kamikaze lllers presumably are supposed to be the modern savior of .Inpan. Before the Invasion of tlie Philippines, there were a number of'iso- lated cases cited by Tokyo of Jap filers blasting themselves against targets and dying for their homeland and their emperor. Bul II was not until October 25lh, five days nfter the Invasion of Lcyte, that Tokyo announced the formation of the Kamikaze corps as tin organization of suicides, eligible for promotion after death. According to the Jap broadcasts, the navy was the first to organize such units, but the army followed up rapidly. And now, as the Japs tell It, there nre 35 Kamikaze units, made up of four or five fliers each. The sc-cnilc-d Shlntcu unit, Incidentally, is the outfit which Tokyo says Is defending Japan from the B-29 Superfortresses. However, judging froni the damage scored, the Shlnten unit Is falling down on iiiflcant fact that we nre devoting a larger share of our stale tax dollar to education than are most of the slates in the nation including wealthier ones." On this statement he cited figures tnxen from the Bureau of the Census which showed a larger percentage of Arknnsas's Slrttc lax dollar going to education than of the Stale lax dollar In New York, Illlnols/Maryland, Ohio, Connecticut and Washington, "More and more money obviously sn't the only solulion to this problem," 1«! L said. "We must seek im- provemcnl through rcorxa of our educational system. or the entire bulge under stiff rear guard action. llcsistanco Slacken* Mrs. M. L. Morton Dies At Little Rock Sunday ' Mrs. M. L. Morton-of Uttlc flock Except at those two hot snoU Al- '"Other of Mrs. C. W. Hogan who llccl armor and infantry is running " Into what Is called "remarkably light artillery and mortar fire and generally slackening enemy resistance. in Btylhcvlllc a number of years, died Sunday at a hospital In Little Hock where she made her ionic. Funeral services were lo be held "- • •---•• TT-41, III WV l»Vlll First Army troops lighting on tho 'oclay nt the Hognn residence, 1505 northern flank of the bulge, where Broadway, Little Rook, the line turni sharply north, have Mrs. Morton had (visited here a been able to push through to with- number of limes w:icn the Hogan in 3 miles of Vctlsalm. And the 84th family lived in Blythcvllie Infantry division has fought its way down a highway to capture the village of Clcllc. By the way, the 84th was fight- Im,' In a sort of romantic setting McCond/ess Returns Pfc. Lcland McCandless, formci nember of the coaching staff In -... ..,u*.|t .now jiua we,!: iinuei a&tai,k foi the past two days by Am cilcin ciuilei birod planes from Admiral Haljey's' Third Fleet Offl- clul American reports say these cai- liers steamed north to Foimosa after carrying out heavy softening up attacks mi Luzon Island , In the two clay Luzdn strike, these Navy Plane?, (dgethcr with land based bombers, shot down 21 enemj nb uiift, destroyed 718 more on the ground, and damaged 86 others i Incidentally, (he announcement of these power-blows on Luzon Is the closest oui s[de has came lo acknowledging the tremendous pre- Invaslon assault that Tokyo has been reporting since tlio week end£ Airfield' Knocked Oul \ A United Press war correspondent 1 Lloj'l Tupllng <; ft js tho Yank ali-1 men have knocked out about 100} Japanese airfields on Luzon andf thai tho Japs have taken to hid * iiig their planes in the woods When 5 they decide to grt up artd risk com-1 bit nlth our planes, they trundle out onto Luzon s nil-weather highways for n takeoff—not to the air fields On the Asian mainland Indian Iroops have pushed their way to within 41 tulles of Mandalay, the hub siipi»rtlng the entire Jnp po filtlons In Central Burma The Indian troopS have captured the road and rail t,dwn of Shwebo, arid also seized a number of other Jap positions lo Ihe north. mcnt of wounds received on D-Day iu nd tonight. Colder In extreme asl tonight. Wednesday fair and lot quite so cold. b . , - • -" nnv .i\iivuiti ii ii i st nlghl, If you could forgcl Ihe tl10 clty sc| iool system, has retnrn- roar of the guns and tanks. As tiic c(1 to lllc Knifed §lfllcs for treat- Gl's pushed forward their whole battle ground was glowing with an eerie light which flickered on the .snow. The man-made moonlight came from ballerles of 100 million candlepowcr searchlights which ARKANSAS: Fair tMs afternoon were played against the heavy clouds hanging over the battlefield. The light deflected down, throwing a dim glow over the Yanks battling on the cold night. General Patch's Seventh Army also has scored small gains, partially taking the sling out of the German diversionary drive into Alsace. Doth Nazi- bridgeheads across the Rhine near Strasbourg are reported iimler control. And Seventh Army troops have pushed back Into the salients carved out by the Nazis below Wissembourg and Bitche. Last night's low was 19 degrees, according to the olticial weather hcrmometer. New York Cotton Mar. lay ttly Oct. !cc. 2223 2216 2189 2104 2097 2225 2218 2192 2107 2100 2208 2209 2201 2201 2175 2175 2001 2091 2034 2085 2223 2215 2186 2103 2037 the Job. There's one major . drawback to the Kamikaze organization, aside from the one-way trip for its members. It's having trouble keeping a record of whatever successes it has scored, If any. A good example Is given in a recent Tokyo broadcast reporting a Kamikaze allacfc on Allied ships in the SnUi Sea. The resulU; says Tokyo, were "obscure" because none of the planes came back. N. Y, Stocks ^ T & T \rncr Tobacco \naconda Copper 3eth steel ihrysler ,, loca Cola en Electric rcn Motors .. tonlgomory Ward Y Ccnlral ...... nt Harvester .... tawlnvd of N j . 163 3-4 67 1-2 31 1-.4 TO 1-2 94 7-8 136 3-4 39 7-8 39 7-8 60 1-2 25 5-8 80 1-4 58 1-4 Mrs. Falloway Dies Jan. 7th In California Mr 1 ; Lorraine Palloway, wife of the late James H Fallow ay of Ely Oieville, died Sunday In Oakland, Calif., following birth of a son Dec 26. She was 22. .. . Resident of BlythevUle'from last February uiitil May, she .and Mr. Pttlloway returned to California where he died in''July. 'Jills was Ihe third:death'-in the immediate family-in the 'past three years. Mr. Falloray's first w lfo died, leaving a'i.baBy daughter now being reared by ivtr. Falloway's mother, Mrs. Jack- Fergison,- whg makes'her home here: :'• "'. ! Born in .Horioli!\u, Hawaii, Mrs. Kaltoway. : alter' : ',b6rnblng\of . Pearl Harbor went to California, where she met Mr. Falloway, '-employed there,at that"time:'•'•. ' Funeral sery.iccs ';weVe 'to be held today;. In. Oakland-.where she has resided with her parents, -Mr. and Mrs J E Turnei since her hus bands death Social Security Man To Be Here Tomorrow V ith B!>t|jeville to b° visited the second ai d fourth Wednesday of each month by a Social Security Board representative, he will be in Bljlhexille tomorrow and again Jan 24 to Interview persons relative to the old age and survivors insurance provisions «f the Social Security Act He will accept claims Tor benefits applications for account number? requests for hearings statcni nts nnd discuss Social Security problems with inl« rested The representative will be \t U S,Emplo> mint office

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